tv CBS This Morning CBS August 29, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
good morning. it's august 29th. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." tropical storm erika takes more lives. breaking news, a sheriff's deputy is killed execution style at a houston area gas station. >> he won the triple crown with it thousands of fans. we'll show you the incredible excitement around american pharoah's latest race. and he was at the peak of his popularity but in days it would end. inside the new film about one of jimi hendrix' last performances.
>> we begin with morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we are getting prepared, our national guard is deployed. >> erika staggers to the uss after storming through the caribbean. >> the state of emergency is in effect for florida. >> the entire state is in the cone of uncertainty. >> we're ready. >> prime minister says tropical storm erika sent his country back 20 years. >> the largest wild fire in washington state is getting bigger. 12% contained. >> a deadly plane crash at an air show in newburgh, new york. the pilot died. >> male suspect came up behind and shot the deputy. >> there is man hunt near houston, searching for the person who killed a sheriff's deputy. >> saturday marks the tenth anniversary of hurricane katrina.
>> what a difference a decade makes. former president george w. bush dancing in new orleans. hillary clinton is simplifying what donald trump about his hair. >> if any one wonders if mine is real here's the answer. the hair is real, the color isn't. all that. >> in hawaii a volcano from the rumbling dome. it's fast moving. >> and all that matters. >> he is little boy. >> the cub is getting good care from his mother and gaining weight. >> "cbs this morning: saturday." >> brady to chandler. >> chandler's wife posting the video on twitter. chandler's kids watching the game.
>> welcome to the weekend everyone. we got a great show for you today. we're going to take you to boston for something old school. archaeologists there are digging to try and find america's first public school, it's a place samuel adams, john hancock and ben franklin all attended. >> plus, looking to take one more vacation, you can save a lot of money by buying your next trip next week. our travel ed inventory clues us in to labor day secrets. >> also chef kenny gilbert made a big impression during his stint on top chef, now a bigger impression in the food world and he will be here in the dish. >> for 30 years they have been one of the most beloved bands on the indy music scene. the talk about the long career and they will perform from their new album in our saturday session. our top story a state of emergency in florida as tropical
storm erika approaches. governor rick scott says the powerful and deadly storm poses a severe threat to the entire state. the storm has sustained winds of 40 miles per hour right now, but that's expected to jump dramatically when it gets back over open water. the center of the storm will move near cuba today. erika hit puerto rico friday, then struck the dominican republic with winds. the storm caused massive flooding and mudslides on the island of dominica. 20 were killed. damage from the storm has set the island back 20 years. >> erikaa weakened some. the latest from david in miami. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's a beautiful morning to be walking the beach here in south florida but make no mistake there is a storm on the way. forecasters say the guarantee is for rain. the real question is how strong will the winds be? employees here at surf side are taking all of the necessary
precautions. clearing the pool decks and the beaches. >> everything is cleared. >> reporter: tim is surf side's director of "parks and recreation." >> i've been watching since tuesday along within the town. we started to prepare at that time for a possible tropical storm or hurricane. with our hufrn procedures. we are prepared at this time for any type of weather that comes through. >> reporter: residents are following suit. at the local supermarket friday, shoppers stocked up on bottled water and canned goods. over at the home depot, buying sheets of plywood to board up windows. >> just trying to be safe. me and my family, got a wife, two kids. >> reporter: in pembroke pines drivers waited to fill up gas. in west miami-dade some businesses were offering complimentary sandbags. erika continues its slow push northwest, having hammered the dominican republic and haiti with rain and 50-mile-an-hour
winds. on the small island of dominica, 15 inches of rain triggered flooding and mudslides. authorities there say at least 20 people have died as a result of erika. back in florida governor scott told residents they should continue to monitor the storm's path into the weekend. and take what could be a real threat as seriously as any other. >> we're going to do everything we can, we have a great state emergency preparedness, a great national guard but all of our citizens have to be active. you've got to take care of yourselves. before we can help you. >> reporter: florida hasn't had a major hurricane since wilma in 2005 and even though not expected to develop into a hurricane the governor says his concern is major flooding state wide. anthony, vanita. >> thank you. for more on the storm we're joined by meteorologist lizett
gonzalez. good morning. >> good morning. although much of florida is still included in the forecast cone, the track is shifted to the west and tropical storm erika remains disorganized headed to cuba where it will overcome wind shear and it's forecast to continue to pass over emerging across or near the florida keys tomorrow morning. it will have a brief chance to restrengthen into a tropical storm as it moves north across the northern gulf of mexico and could make landfall wednesday morning across the panhandle, moving into the southeast coast. rartdless of whether erika falls apart or weakens all of the moisture will produce the potential for downpours and flooding across the state of florida and the southeast. anthony. >> thanks, lizett. breaking overnight police in texas have a possible suspect in custody in the shooting death of a sheriff's deputy in a houston
suburb. deputy darren goforth was shot several times execution style as he was pumping gas into his patrol vehicle. by a man who came up behind him. the district attorney says she's shocked a it the brazen attack. >> it's horrifying. it's an act of cowardice and brutality the likes of which i have never seen. >> officials have not confirmed the suspect's role in the shooting. in new hampshire a graduate of an exclusive prep school who thought he would be entering harvard faces up to 11 years in prison for the sexual assault of a 15-year-old girl. owen labrie was convicted of misdemeanor charges in the assault which took place days before he graduated last year. anna werner has more. >> you say madame foreperson that the defendant owen labrie is guilty? >> yes. >> a stunned owen labrie began to cry as the first guilty verdict was read as more followed he sobbed and bent over
the defense table. the jury had acquitted him of more serious felony rape charges, but found he did have sex with an underage girl at the elite st. paul's boarding school. the 16-year-old testified last week. >> i was raped. i was violated in so many ways. >> labrie denied it saying the two had physical contact but he stopped himself from going further. >> i thought to myself maybe we shouldn't do this. >> the trial sheds light on what some called a secret culture of sex traditions at the elite prep school where upper classmen engaged in what they call the senior salute. they would meet up with younger female students sometimes for sex. on friday the girl's family said the school had failed them, that st. paul's school allowed and fostered a toxic culture that left their daughter and other students at risk for sexual violence. the lead prosecutor said the
decision was a victory for the now 16-year-old girl. >> that was theish use you, she said that he penetrated her, he said he did not. so it tells her, sends the message to everyone that they believe what she said. >> labrie's defense attorney saw it differently. >> is what happened as a result of this trial is one teenager was found guilty of having consensual sex with another teenager. >> st. paul's school said in a statement that this incident has deeply affected their community and they plan to continue to teach core value likes respect and caring. their former student owen labrie could be sentenced to prison time come october, and he will have to register as a sex offender. for "cbs this morning: saturday", anna werner, concord, new hampshire. >> the investigation of wednesday's attack on a tv news crew in virginia.
the gunman fired 17 shots killing alison parker and adam ward. it happened on live tv but as jeff reports an editor at the station saw what home viewers did not. >> reporter: editor michael was working behind the scenes when the shots were fired. >> the camera didn't shut off and i could see the video that was transmitting through adam's camera. >> reporter: he saw adam ward's watch, his hand was not moving. >> i said adam's dead. i -- saw a figure, i saw sparks and i saw this coward shoot him point blank. >> reporter: he heard the morning show producer melissa ott in the control room trying to reach ward, her fiance. >> it quickly became honey, that was scary, answer me. you have to answer me. >> reporter: then she headed
toward the edit room. >> i said stop right there. she was walking towards me. and i had still had the picture blown up of just his watch ticking. >> reporter: he had also frozen the image of the man with the gun, a face he didn't recognize at first. so he asked the chief photographer to take a look. >> i think his words were that's a pretty big guy, you know, you think that's bryce? and -- >> that was the first name that came to his mind? >> yes. >> bryce williams the on air name of vester flanagan who had been fired. he handed a copy of the tape to investigators. >> i knew -- i saw and i had to look at it over and over again because it was my job to -- to give a copy to police and give a copy to us and to our legal team. and i watched my friend die
eight, nine times in a row. >> his golfing buddy adam and his friend allison who he called a shining bright firework. >> that's what you remember. i'm not going to remember a gutless coward, gunning them down. no way. >> police caught up to flanagan about 200 miles from where the shooting occurred. investigators revealed on friday that they still don't know what his final plans were. there was one survivor, vicki gardner, her condition is improving, on friday she was awake, alert, and talking. for "cbs this morning: saturday", jeff ba gaze, in roanoke, virginia. >> a court in egypt sentenced three english journalists to three years in prison. the judge announced the decision today. peter degreesta, mohammed familiary were all arrested in december 2013 on terrorism related charges. after the ouster of the islamist
president. the case was widely criticized by international groups. police in thailand say they made an arrest in connection with the bombing of a shrine in bangkok. it killed 20 people. 120 were injured. it's a popular tourist destination. it was the deadliest attack in thailand in a decade of political violence. the suspect was described as a foreigner. >> to the worsening immigration crisis in europe. prosecutors in hungry are asking to keep four suspects in custody in connection with the discovery of 71 bodies locked inside a truck in austria near the hungarian border. the u.n. says more than 300,000 people from the middle east and africa crossed by boat. charlie is in the hungarian capital with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. more refugees are arriving by the day, some have been here for several days but nobody wants to
stay here and the risks they have run so far aren't over yet. at first light this morning, the river of refugees began flowing again. crossing from serbia to hungary before they finsh the 110-mile barbed wire fence that will cut off the refugee run that leads into europe. at the budapest train station those fortunate to have made it this far yet stopped from going further. and they had to fight every step of the way to get here. from turkey, syrian refugees cram into smugglers boats headed to greece. to macedonia, tangling through barbed wire, battling with border guards to get on board a packed train headed north. when they can't get trains they rely on unscrupulous traffickers blamed for the the deaths of 71 victims who suffocated in the back of a freezer truck in
austria. this family is headed in that same direction. >> how many are in your family? >> 16. >> 16 people. >> my friend and family. >> you have young children. >> he knows about the deaths of the syrians on that truck, and the other risks of trusting smugglers. >> afraid for attacks. you go out and -- i want to kill you if you don't give me your money. >> eventually they will have no choice but to gamble once again and pray it pays off. like most people here they want to get to germany but captain until they register first. nobody wants to do that which is why so many people are taking the risk with smugglers. >> thank you. billionaire republican candidate donald trump likes talking about his money. but that wasn't the case at his campaign event in massachusetts on friday. it was $100 did per person
dinner outside boston for some of his biggest supporters. but trump said he was not violating his promise not to accept campaign contributions. >> but this is not a fund razor. we not doing fundraising. some of the people, many of the people are coming ing they can pay whatever they want but i think they are doing something to offset the cost of the food for a few thousand people. >> trump likes the idea of people investing in his campaign, a contributions page has been added to his website. >> hillary clinton and bernie sanders are seeking early support from the democratic party leadership. but vice president joe biden could complicate things for both of them if he chooses to join the presidential race. more from the democratic national committee summer meeting in minneapolis. >> reporter: hillary clinton appealed directly to democratic leaders friday, suggesting she's best qualified to go up against the republican party's eventual
nominee. >> it's time to rebuild our party from the ground up. and if you make me the nominee that's exactly what i will do. >> we need a movement which takes on the economic and political establishment, not one which is part of that establishment. >> reporter: with huge crowds turning out for senator sanders and the possibility that vice president joe biden could enter the race, behind the scenes the democratic front-runner's campaign is working to build a fire wall of support, releasing a series of memos touting their strength in early voting states and circulating this form asking dnc members to commit to clinton now. speaking with reporters clinton said she's learned lessons from losing to president obama seven years ago. >> some of you might recall in 2008 i got a lot of votes but i didn't -- i didn't get enough delegates so i think it's understandable that my focus is
going to be on delegates as well as votes this time. >> reporter: one poll showed that less than half of clinton supporters are very enthusiastic about her candidacy. at this point in 2007, 83% of democrats were satisfied with their choice of candidate, compared with 72% today. >> are you at all concerned that the buzz around a potential vice president joe biden candidacy is leading some democrats here to hold off pledging their support for you? >> i haven't seen any evidence of that. we picked up additional supporters yesterday and even today. so i can only run my campaign. i cannot speak for other potential candidates. >> reporter: clinton supporters say it's important to secure commitments because things could be in flux soon, other officials say vice president joe biden dominated discussions and they are eagerly waiting for him to make his decision, whatever it may be.
for "cbs this morning: saturday", in minneapolis. >> residents of new orleans and the gulf coast remember the destruction of hurricane katrina ten years ago today. it left 1800 dead and caused more than $100 billion in damage. former president george w. bush returned friday to mark the anniversa anniversary. some are still angry over wa they say was a slow federal government response. bush says the spirit of new orleans is strong. later we'll look back at one of the remarkable stories to come out of the katrina disaster. they called it the cajun navy from lafayette, louisiana that rescued 10,000 people from flooded homes and rooftops. time to show you some of the headlines. usa today says law enforcement in north dakota is getting help from the sky. the new law allows drones to be armed with non-lethal equipment such as rubber bullets and taser guns to help police hunt down suspects. one legislator is concerned what he says is the militarization of police, he is planning to remove
the weapons portion from the drone legislation, that's not expected to happen for two years. >> the "los angeles times" says concerns about legion heirs disease forced officials to shut off the water at the san quentin prison. one was hospitalized. 30 others had symptoms on friday. officials say the illness spreads through steam or water vapor and cannot be transmitted person to person. the source of the outbreak has not been pinpointed. the prison has brought in water trucks and portable toilets. >> the financial times of london reports rebekah brooks is th to work rep school who for rupert murdoch a year after she was acquitted of charges in connection with the phone hacking scandal at one of the tabloids and four years after she resigned from the company. she's expected to again lead the uk division when she returns. >> i remember seeing all of those stories how he said she was like a daughter to him. >> she made a comeback. >> syracuse.com reports the u.s.
army asking for help in finding a dummy missile that is missing. the missile is not explosive and poses no risk to the public. it was last seen during a helicopter flight from fort drum in northern new york. it was spogsed to be part of an air show this weekend north of new york. i know it's not dangerous but imagine stumbling upon that. >> it's a little alarming. >> so it's about 22 after the hour. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. >> yeah. >> all right. now it's 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, the huge crowds he draws shows he's the most >> tonight american pharoah is hitting the track again, but not everyone thinks that's the best idea.
you certainly don't agree with donald trump on a number of issues, i would assume. >> listen. for me, i can only speak for myself. it mice job to introduce myself, my ideas, my program, my vision of leadership to the american people. it's not my business to be sitting here, even though, you know, here we are sitting here this morning for three or four minutes already and all we're doing is asking about donald trump. you know, i'm not going to engage in that. there's no purpose to that. >> governor, you've been chairman of the republican's parties. you care about the party. >> i do. >> if you feel someone is misrepresenting your party, why don't you say something?
>> because there's no one particular person on that stage represents that party. that's what this process is all about. and as this process cos we're in august. we're in august and as this process continues, people are going to emerge as the leaders of our party. so let's not anoint anybody as the leaders of our party when we're 5 1/2 months away from anybody even voting yet. so it's my job to make my case to the american people about the things i hear them being concerned about. it's not even close. what i'm hearing from folks is they think immigration is out of control and they're scared to death they're going to be killed bay terrorist. if we think that's a better position than we were in seven years ago, then that's the america i don't remember. that's what we're going to focus on. >> is that appropriate, calling people bimbos, telling them to go back someplace?,,,,,,,,,,
a new champion has been crowned at the air guitar world championship in finland. russian competitor who goes by the name of your daddy won a hard fought playoff as thousands partied. >> you can almost see the guitar. you know what i mean? you see it he was dressed so cute. he was dressed in a kiss shiny spacesuit. he was asked if he would like to promote the competition in his home country. quote, he said, hopefully i won't get arrested. >> seriously ily he might. saratoga springs right now
may be the most. they're calling it pharatoga. to honor american pharoah. jericka duncan is there. good morning, jericka. >> reporter: good morning. he's hoping e ing ting te ing i record. win or lose it's obvious the love here for pharoah is king. an estimated 15 thoun fans acts as if he's the lead singer in the most talked about boy band. >> i've got goose pul bums all me. he's gorgeous. exerciser george alvarez
wore a gopro camera and captured the frenzy. this 3-year-old horse knows he's the star, posing for cameras after his workout. trainer bob baffert says pharoah loves the attention. >> you've had plenty of attention in training horses but what is this bond like between you and american pharoah? what make this different? >> i think a lot of it is he's a very kind horse. he likes people. 's very sweet. most horses like him, they're aggressive, they'll try to bite your head off. they'll want to go after everybody. he's not that way. >> reporter: the owners of pharoah sold off the breeding rights to an irish stable who plans to recover him to kentucky. some wonder why risk such a valuable asset by continuing to race him. >> he's like a pet. he's a superstar pet. that's why the pressure to me is everything has to be 100%.
everything has got to look perfect. i feel like i'm protecting the president of the united states. i'm the secret service guy to make sure nothing happens to him. >> reporter: the sport of racing has longed for such a hero horse. tom durkin is a hall of fame track announcer. >> american pharoah is a winner. we love winners. he did something a horse has not been able to do in 37 years. he truly is great 3-year-old. >> reporter: pharaoh is the overwhelming favorite, but keep in in mind back in 1973 the great secretariat lost after winning the triple crown. so the lesson in all of that is there are no sure bets in this game. anthony? >> jericka dununcan in pharatog sprirings, new york. thank you,the weekend.
coming up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including revising the rules on serving sizes. the food and drug administration say the changes are more realistic but some say it encourages overeating americans to eat and drink even more. plus dr. holly phillips and dr. tara nur rula on supplements. do they really give your brain a boost. this is on "cbs this morning."
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rounds" with cbs news contributors dr. holly phillips and dr. tara na lieu from lenox hospital in new york. first of all, food labels could change the way you eat. the fda is considering changing serving sizes of nutrition labels for the first time in 20 years. a 20-ounce bottle of soda is counting as two servings but they may change it to one serving. same with the can. what are they try dog. >> >> they're trying to give the label as new makeover. they're base oddtown 1970s and 1980s. they have not been updated since the 1990s. so what we're trying to do is make them more realistic and make them easier. serving size is supposed to represent the typical amount that you eat. as you mentioned for a soda, most people drink the whole
bottle, so that would represent one serving going forward in the future. similarly with a point of ice cream, most people don't eat a half a cup, which is the current serving size. they eat a cup. those are some of the changes. in addition the packages that have 2 to 4 servings would ev t eventually be broken down into two columns, per serving and per package. >> that's something. i always calculate. do they think that that will make people eat less, eat more? >> these new labels may have the opposite of their intended effect, meaning people may see it as an endorsement to eat more, not less. people were shown a family size of lasagna and new serving sizes which were larger. that caused them to orders 43% more than the older serving
sizes. i think it's going to take some getting used to. remember you have to remember. serving sizes are not recommended portions, right? they represent more what we typically eat but not what we should eat. we'll just have to focus on that. >> is this a done deal, tara? do we know this is going to happen now? >> the fda is reviewing public commentary. if they decide to do this, manufacturers will have two years to make the changes and we expect about 17% of packaged foods would have to undergo some changes to their labeling. next up, new advise for peanut allergies. recommend that infants at high risk for allergies should have foods with peanuts before they turn age 1. that would make a lot of moms nervous. >> in some ways that seems counterintuitive. but we now know one of the best ways to prevent peanut allergies
in children is to give them peanuts early. there was a large landmark that story that came out this past february. in it they found children who were at a high risk to peanut allergy, introducing peanuts into their diet early, under the age of 1. lowered their risk of allergies by 80%. these study results were so dramatic, so compelling that the american academy of pediatrics wanted to put out these interim recommendations rather than waiting until next year when the official guidelines are to come out. they wanted people to benefit. >> how do you know if your kid is at high risk? >> i know. as parent myself every time i introduced my daughter to a new food, there's the fear this going to make her allergic. if you have family members who have peanut allergies or your
child eczema and the last is if they had egg allergies. those are things that should make you say i should take my child to an allergist and have them tested. >> does that recommendation apply to all children then? >> i spoke with a top food allergy researchers who also served on the advisory committee panel who put out these recommendations about that exact thing, vinita. she said the reason it's for high-risk kids only is because really the research is focused on high-risk kids. but chances are introduced these high-risk foods to children, whether they're high risk or not is going to be of benefit. it's just that the recommendations aren't there yet. >> all right. many americans use omega-3 but many doubt their benefits. holly, what does it say? >> a lot of research suggests that diets rich with omega fatty
3 helps our brain. this study wanted to focus on supplements. we know that omega-3s are found in foods, fish, flaxseed oil, canola oil, vegetables, but they wanted to see if supplements made a difference. there were 4,000 people they followed over five years. some took an omega 3 supplement, some took a placebo. at the end of five years they found that taking the supplement showed there wasn't any significant change. >> and what about eggs? >> they're essential fats. you can't produce them. the omega-3s have several effects on the body. they help our cells work better, they turn on certain genes and work on inflammation. in terms of cardiovascular disease they have been shown to
decrease try diplomacy rides and improve heart health. everybody should be eating about two servings of fish per week, particularly fatty fish is the best kind. if you don't like feet, then flaxseed, nuts, and vegetable oils can also be substituted. >> what if anything can we do to slow cognitive decline? >> in addition to following a heart healthy diet and exercise, if the brain had a motto, it would be "use it or lose it." we know that social interaction is better. working longer, retiring later in life has also been shown to tee crease cognitive decline and doing reading, exercises for the brain. puzzles. anything to stimulate the mind especially as we age really makes a big difference. finally this morning don't feel bad if you cry during a movie. a few tears in the movie may help your mood improve.
participants were shown two particular movies. they felt happier about 90 minutes after they ended. those who didn't cry didn't. i cry all the time. >> even in the commercials. you'd be in a good mood every time you watch tv. >> i think i'm going to stick with action and comedy movies and take my risks there. >> i find it very cathartic. you cry sometimes? >> shhh. nobody knows. >> they know now. >> dr. holly phillips a dr. tara narula. up next in boston, the hunt is on underground for many who educated the founding fathers. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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there are more than 100,000 public and private schools in this country, but the very first one was found 370 years ago. now archaeologists in boston are trying to find it. here's michelle miller. >> reporter: when searching for hidden history in downtown boston, you have to dig deep. call it an urban archaeological exhibition, done under the supervision of 30-year-old archaeologist joseph bagley. so how important is this site? >> it's one of the last places where we can find something from the 1600s, it's also the site of the boston latin school which was the first school in the entire country. >> reporter: the school was built in 1645 and has some of
the most revered patriotic patrons. >> ben franklin dropped out of school. >> dropped out of this school. >> is it safe to say this is the founding fathers school. >> absolutely. >> shake it till there's no more dirt left. >> so far they've discovered the master's house. over the past dudsen years there have been a dozen types done. there's a spearhead which predates the pilgrims. >> this one in particular is between 5,000 and 7,000 years old which makes it older than the pyramids in egypt. >> reporter: he said finding the value of the school is the most important. >> so it's what really matters.
>> it's one of the most important things in american history. >> unearthing america's past which helped shape its future. for "cbs this morning: saturday," michelle miller, boston. >> i think anywhere you dig in boston you're digging up history in some form or other. >> yeah. we need to bring that into the current as well. coming up, it with once of the biggest action movies in 1960s, "the great escape" starring steve mcqueen. but one of the few who escaped says hollywood got it all wrong. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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but despite the heroic effort only three made it home. the others were found and 50 were executed upon their capture. this week one of the men who survived, australian paul royal passed away in perth. he was 101. in total the flight lieutenant spent five years in the camp but in a recent interview he said he was no fan of the film stating, the movie, i disliked intently because there were no motorbikes and the americans weren't there. >> so royal's actual job when they were doing this excavation was to take the dirt and sprinkle it around the ground. he was asked if he led an extraordinary life. he said. i don't think so. most have extraordinary lives if they think about it. >> you know the hollywood motto, never let the facts get in the way of a good movie. up next on the tenth anniversary of hurricane katrina, we'll introduce you to
what became known as the cajun navy. the force credited for saving 10,000 lives. for the rest of you, your local news is next. the rest of you, stick around. as parent, you helped raise my three children and i know you've probably heard that millions and millions of time. i like what they said, you're the beyonce of "sesame street." >> that's not too shabby. >> seriously i know you know how much you've meant to so many kids growing up. it's just extraordinary. >> thank you. i found a lot of comfort when i was a child watching television, so i think that it was natural for me to fall into a show that was providing comfort. "sesame street" means a lot of things to many people, but to me it always meant an hour where there was comfort. >> that was important to you why? >> because i was raised in a
tumultuous environment and i would watch those shows that are on tvland now, "father knows best" and "leave it to beaver" for comfort and order. so "sesame street" shoes comfort and order in a place where children can be loved. >> what was it like growing up in the bronx? >> it was pretty tumultuous. there was alcoholism. >> in your family. >> in my family. and there was violence. and there was love and there was humor. it was a mishmosh and i loved watching television oolz. >> you call this book "love and chaos in the south bronx." it's such a different snapshot than the one you presented to the world when you talk about that. was there something like that for you growing up? >> i think i became maria. i was the best maria i could be because of that childhood, not
there's a beautiful morning sunrise. welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm anthony mason. >> and nita nair. come thupg hour, the rescue of 10,000 people during hurricane katrina. and a vast crowd showed up for jimi hendrix' concert 45 years ago. this week marks his untimely death. a new documentary takes you there. >> and peter greenberg says if you can stand the wait you can
save a lot of money. we start with breaking news overnight. police in texas apparently have a person of interest in custody in connection with the death of a deputy in a houston suburb. he was shot several times execute style friday night as he was pumping gas in his patrol car. once he fell to the ground the gunman fired several more shots. now to the state of emergency. florida governor rick scott says the powerful and deadly storm poses a severe threat to tu entire state. right now the storm has sustained winds of 40 miles an hour but that's expected to increase significantly when it gets back open water. it will move back toward cuba today. on friday erika hit puerto rico and struck with powerful winds. it caused massive flooding and mudslides on the island of
dominica. erika has weakened somewhat and is on track. for more of that here's lissette gonzalez for wfor-tv. good morn zbhoogd morning, anthony. tropical storm erika appears to be dissipating and is struggling to survive and it's headed toward cuba as we head throughout the day today. it may fall apart altogether. as we look at the track it's expected to continue north or off the west coast of florida as we head throughout the weekend and early next week. could be making landfall as a depression as we head into the panhandle and the southeast. now, regardless of whether erika dissipates or becomes a depression, all the moisture associated would bring
torrential downpours and hundreds of people in hundreds of boats gathered in lafayette, louisiana, to rescue thousands trapped by floodwaters. here's their story. >> reporter: these are some of the starkest scenes from the floodwaters that overwhelm new orleans. thousands of people on rooftops, without food or water, begging for help. as many as 60,000 people tried to ride out the storm. so many could only wave and wait for rescue. watching it all on television in lafayette was former state senator nick gotro who got a very personal text. >> it was a senator that i
served with in the senate. he said to me, my people are dying, i need help. >> reporter: so he put out his own plea across local tv and radio. south louisiana journalist trent angers. >> he said, those who want to help come to the mall. they expected 25 or 30 boats. between 350 and 400 boats and people showed up. >> reporter: it was 4:00 a.m., two days after katrina hit and the mall parking lot was full. david was there. >> they might not have used their boat or trailer in a long time. so you had some axel problems, boats were askew on the trailer. but the spirit was, i'm helping. >> reporter: gotro recalls people drowning and armed robbers raiding the streets. >> you could get shot or killed. this is not a place for you to come. i will tell you, there's not a
person that turned around. >> reporter: what rolled out of lafayette was a makeshift flotilla come to be called the cajun navy. altogether, the cajun navy is credited with rescuing more than 10,000 people from flooded homes and rooftops. >> it's still very painful. >> reporter: sarah roberts was one of the rescuers, ten years later, she still gets emotional thinking about those she saved. >> it's hard to talk about and hard to certainly think about. >> reporter: what are the things that you can't forget? >> how desperate people were, how eager they were to trust, people they didn't even know but they were so grateful that someone cared about them. >> reporter: it was a rescue effort initially stopped at the water's edge. but they didn't listen. >> you saw people in new orleans
walking in chest-deep water with all their possessions floating in a plastic garbage can and you're thinking, this is in our country and in our case, two hours down the road. we were hard-pressed not to go into action. that's where we wanted to be. >> reporter: along the way, they had a front-row seat to so many selfless acts. sarah saw two men neck-deep coming out of a high-rise full of elderly people. >> i was so frustrated and angry that these people had looted and broken in with all this tragedy aroundful and i later found those guys. they broke into the walgreens to get medical supplies for those elderly people. >> reporter: before david and his friend keith could get around law enforcement and into the city, they slept in a
parking lot overnight, listening to characterize for help on a local radio station. >> there was people calling in wanting to help. and you couldn't sleep just hearing the people calling in telling them their situation, where they're located. they can't get anywhere. there's water everywhere. >> i'm in my attic. i can't get out. >> reporter: last week for the first time since he was rescued, father hampton davis had a chance to thank his rescuer, nick gotro. >> thanks for not listening to those people who said, don't go in there. >> reporter: he rescued seminarians and father hampton. >> i want to tell the world how grateful the seminary was that you all were there for us. when we finally got back home in january, you were lifted up in prayer at every mass, know that. >> reporter: what would have happened to the people you rescued had you not been there to save them? do you think about that?
>> if we would have had to wait for the federal government to be down here to help people, do you know how many people would have died? >> reporter: general russel honorho hon honore was put in charge. >> we had 20,000 federal troops, 20 ships and over 225 helicopters. >> reporter: and with all of that firepower, honore credits the cajun navy for doing much of the initial life-saving. >> in reality, most people are saved by neighbors and volunteers after a disaster than are saved by organized rescue people. >> reporter: kathleen blanco was louisiana's governor when the katrina hit. >> we never had enough help. and when you came in, you just made all the difference in the world. >> reporter: ten years after the storm, where do the rescuers of
the cajun navy fit into the response? >> the cajun navy rescuers are true heroes. louisiana people saved louisiana people. >> reporter: the journalist and filmmaker have researched the accomplishments of the cajun navy. angers wrote a book, duran made a documentary. >> they saved 10,000 people and not a one of them thinks of themselves as brave or courageous or a hero. documentary. they were civilian hurricane heroes whose boat propellers were as the new orleans times picayune put it the sounds of salvation. >> no one will ever know all who helped, i will never know, but the people who helped were part of history. >> david begnaud joins us now. that's such an unbelievable story and i imagine the history can't be easy for all of those rescuers. >> reporter: you know, vinita, i was struck by the cajun navy
russ kears by how haunted they were by the people they saved. she had a picture of an elderly woman she got to higher ground. did she survive? there were so many transported. all these rescuers could do is pluck them, put them in a boat, take them to higher ground and take off again. >> it's so good they were there. thanks, david. it's about ten minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, if you can wait until after labor day you can save big money on great vacations. travel editor peter greenberg
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greenberg is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> where were you when i booked three weeks ago? >> three weeks ago wasn't the time to book. airfare is going to come down because there are more seats to fill. it starts right now the 31st of august and then right before labor day but they're good throughout the rest of the year. >> if you're flying from new york to houston, that fair. the day after labor day it goes down $165. st. louis to yord, the day after labor day, $118. that's a significant savings. >> those are some pretty good deals. about what about international fares? what happens after labor day? i know you found something on the norwegian air shuttle? >> they're flying to a number of cities. the fares are ridiculous.
los angeles to oslo, $498. orlando to madrid, $863 round trim. forty lauderdale to rome. but if you compare it to what it is today, it's less than half. if you want to fly business class, there's some secret flights out there. business class now if you fly by yourself. round trip, $1,500. >> that's like economy class on some. >> are you saying they're secret because you have to know how to book them? >> no, because it's not well known. and if you want to fly with a significant other, all two of you, all in, $2,500. you can't get to los angeles for that most of the time. >> besides airfare it's hotels and resorts. let's talk about some of the ones you like. orlando, florida. >> they have a lot of hotels to disney. they're discounting, $149 a night but you have to book by the 31st but then it's good through the entire month of
september. that's one. in nap a. if you stay there, it's $806 a night. after labor day, $597. that's significant. >> you found stuff near us, lake placid, new york. >> today, 175 bucks a night. after labor day, $119. let meed a one more thing. it's not just the rate. once you're get the rate, star negotiating. guess what. they need to fill the rooms. they might negotiate that. >> it may be hard to believe now but ski season starts soon and you found some deals in utah ? >> they do the annual deal. in about three weeks it goes up to 1199. >> finally let's head out to sea and cruise for some savings. tell us about the sale. >> well, this is a wild one
because if you book this by september 10th only three days after labor day, they have a cruise in september that goes down to $499 per person. you can't afford to wake up in new jersey. this is what they're doing. it leaves in november but you have to book it now. >> do you feel like you're getting anything lesser? >> it's the same deal. look, an unsold hotel room never recoups once the sun rises. overseas flights they have bilateral agreements where they have to keep it going or that lose the room. they've got to fill the seats. >> i'm ready to take off. up next, nearly half a million people saw jimi hendrix perform in a music festival in 1970. he died just ten weeks later, but that show lives on now in a new documentary. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." shopping online... ...is as easy as it gets.
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u.s. audience at the atlanta international pop festival in byron, georgia. at least half a million people turned out to see one of the late musician's last performances. he died in 1987. someone had the foresight to film the festival. the footage was eventually found and he brought it back. it's call >> it gave us an edge. ♪
john mcdermott is the expectative director. billy cox was a long-time friend of jimi hendrix and the bass player in his band the jimi hendrix experience. let me talk with you. how dwas this kept under cover? >> it's something the family wanted to do for a long time and we know to director had filmed all this incredible material. that started the conversation where we knew if we could create a documentary to tell the story of this festival, steesh had all of this material in his barn. >> what shape was it in? >> it was in tremendous shape. >> billy playing up there, so much was said of that performance. was he happy? >> he was happy. you could tell by his persona and the way he was playing. >> how big was the jimi hendrix experience? >> he was top drawer. we were the last ones to go oned
a woodstock and atlanta pop. he was pretty popular. >> i would think whoever shot this knew it was gold. why did they wait so long to release it? >> i don't think it was the fact of releasing it. because of the woodstock movie that informed the american yourkt culture this is an event you've got to be part of. six weeks later the atlanta pop festival goes from 600,000 to 1.5 million people. woodstock was still the -- you know, it was an enormous success theatrically, and they couldn't find anybody to put the money in to finish the film. they were all young guys, talented young people, went on to other jobs, put it away hoping to get back to it and they never did. >> you met jimi where? >> fort campbell. 101st airborne. it was my destiny. i said, i used to play bass in
symphony. i wasn't that good. he said check out one of those in the cub by and we'll start jamming. >> that was the beginning of the whole thing. >> yeah. >> how different was he on stage versus offstage. you played with him for ten years, right? >> off and on. i transitioned for him when he was on stage. he was mild, conservative offstage but very unique on stage. he had this star power and creativity whenever he played. it was as though the guitar gave him a different persona. he became a different persona almost leak clark kent and superman. >> what were you hoping to do with this film in term of this performance? >> i think for us the important thing was to present the hendricks performance. that was the center of the film but in 1970, there's draft, civil rights unrest. for a lot of folks, this was their opportunity seeing the woodstock experience, this is
something amazing, i want to be a part of it. because the film never came out, people don't realize how big it was and the impact it had for people at that time. >> i imagine for you, billy, that was probably a flood of emotions. was that the last time you saw jimi hendrix? >> yeah. we were supposed to go to the studio friday. on monday he passed a couple days later. >> what did you think when you heard the news? >> totally devastated. totally devastated. >> and when you see the film now? >> it brings back a lot of memories. he road into the now. that lasts forever. >> john mcdermott, billy cox, thank you for being here. good luck with with the show. "electric church" will be appearing on showtime on friday night. up next he started becoming an award winning chef at the age of three and he's one of the
most favorite chefs on "top chef." he's on "the dish." that's ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday." tell us about this new album. >> well, this album was a labor of love for me. this has been in the back of my head since i was first sign and, in fact, since i was a kid. i grew up in los angeles. i took many trips to new york as i group, but i always wanted to see the theater. i was passionate. i got the bug. i was in that it never school when i got signed. i felt like when it was the right time, when the fans were ready for it, i wanted to make an album of these songs i've loved my entire life and this year we had that opportunity. so to go back and revisit songs that i've been singing since i was in high school, many of you saw tev ya, 17-year-old tevia, it's a real full circle for me. >> you've got ""les miserables""
and ""fan tom phantom of the o. >> yeah. it's always been a goal of mine and to be able to live here for four or five months at one time and to take off the hat and to say the writing and interpreting is fantastic but the one thing i miss is the acting, diving into character. i really hope to. >> you say you think broadway needs a little kick in the butt. >> it actually doesn't need it. it's getting it right now. it's having quite a revolution. >> with hamilton. >> not only hamilton. there are wonderful new works off broadway, wonderful new shows coming off broadway. it's an inspiring time for compositions. >> what kind of role would you want? what role would draw you to broadway? >> well, i can't rap, so hamilton is out. i grew up admiring people who had originated great roles. ,,,,,
at the tender age of 3, kenny gilbert couldn't quite reach the top of his mother's kitchen top counter but he was interested in everything that was going on. can i just say, aww! by the time he was 11, he was preparing thanksgiving dinner for his entire family and hasn't stopped cooking since. >> best known as a favorite on "top chef," he's now the chef owner of gilbert's underground kitchen, what he describes as a deep southern american restaurant in fernandina beach.
tell us what you brought. >> we brought -- this cocktail is called the beast. it's one of our signature cocktails. wine-based spirit, passion fruit, a little bit of jalapeno. top it off with a little bit of fresh ginger beer. and then we have our cornbread and biscuits, green tomato ha jalapeno jams. there's a little bit of hominy and creamed corn. that's served with cane syrup and butter. then oysters on the half shell, has a little romoulade. and then you have shrimp and grits.
assortment of cheeses. we have a black pepper queso. and then we have our carolina porrid porridge. it's cooked down with water and salt and butter with some blistered pepper and brussels sprouts. >> how does a guy who grew up in ohio learn how to cook like this? >> my mom is from the south. when we're walking in a bus stop in the winter, i have fried fish and grits and whatnot. >> you almost turned down the kitchen as a kid? >> i did. 3 years old, i was running around the house. my mom was an interior designer and she was working. there was a roast in the oven. i took the towel off the outside of the door.
and it caught on the coils and started to smoke when i pulled the roast out. i ran downstairs and she's looking at me like, what did this boy do? and she saw i pulled the roast out. she says, from that point on, she was going to teach me my way around the kitchen. >> you had your own grill by the time your 7. >> yes. working on a weber grill. watched my dad in the backyard all the time grilling up. that's where i got my love for spices and rubs and barbecue sauces. all came full circle when i opened up the restaurant. >> i wanted to ask you about "top chef." you were very established when you did that show. why did you do it and has it been beneficial for your career? >> i did it because mike, who won season six, we were exchanging phone calls and i was trying to hook him up with this job through another mutual friend that was inquiring about him. and he said, i have a producer that's going to give you a call.
and i said, man, i'm not doing that, no way. >> really? >> and he says, you have to do it. he said, i think you'll kill it. and i talked to the producer, which was one of the initial interviews and i went through the rigorous process -- it took like six months to get on. but it was great. i loved it. >> how important is it for a chef to get that kind of recognition? >> well, i think if you're already established, i think it's good for you to go on because you get that national recognition. it's immediate. as soon as you go on, you have millions of people watching you and it's your opportunity to showcase your talent, your personality and who you are. i think if you've already created a great career, it's a great jump-start for your career to help catapult you to the next level, good or bad. it could happen both ways. >> for sure. >> as we hand you this dish and get your signature on it, if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would that
person be? >> past or present, wow, probably would say my dad. my dad passed away in '96. he came to the grill when i was working there. and he had a chance to dine with me, which was awesome. but i would say him because for him to see where i am right now -- i know he's watching over me. but for him to sit down at this meal and to judge me -- >> thank you so much. for more on chef kenny, head to our website. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. kenny and the disturb, head to "the dish" on cbsnews.com. >> now here's a look at the weather for the weekend.
up next, our saturday session, the beloved indie band yolatengo, we'll talk to them and you'll hear the music. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." if you struggle you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how:
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♪ starring in this morning's saturday session, a band that's been around in one form or another since 1984. yolatengo. >> they're out with a new album, their 14th, and yet even today, that name confuses many of their fans. i asked them about it. what is yolatengo? in one of band's videos, they ask just that question. out comes this monumental math equation. is it a sincere attempt to describe what you are? >> i don't think it's a sincere tea party. i think we like the idea of mixing in things that were ludicrous with things that if you stopped the equation at certain points, you see genuine touch zones for us. ♪ that's the point of being >> over three decades, the
band's experimented with many sounds and styles. but it started with founding members georgia hubley and ira caplan playing covers together in hoboken, new jersey. >> georgia had a drum set, i had a guitar. we got together one day and tried and failed to play rolling stones. but it was years before we thought of writing a song or having a band writing a song or having a band. >> then in 1984 the couple made it official. >> were you married before you -- >> we -- >> we were together. >> yeah. >> sorry. >> you cleared that up. >> i mean we had -- we were a couple when we started playing together. we were playing together before we were yo la tengo, you know, so some of those things are
gray. >> somewhere in there we got married. that was kind of an incidental thing that happened in it all. >> along with guitarist james schramm and later dave mcknew, they called themselves yo la tengo which loosely trance traded from the spanish is i've got it. >> none of us speak any language other than english, so it had a literal nonmeaning. it was almost embarrassing the last time we saw the headlines, they've got it. i was like, no, no, that's truly not what we meant. it sounded nice. any time says the name of the band with a spanish accent, it sounds like they're mispronouncing the name like it's really a nonsensical language. it's not really spanish.
>> were there others? >> i had one. georgia and those guys. >> that was one of the names? georgia and those guys? >> that was the name we used as a cover band that we used for a while. that was never going to fly. let me just set the record straight. >> you were the one who was going to rule that out? >> i did rule it out, so i guess so. >> it's work ld out for oyo la ten tengo, long a favorite of music critics. after 13 albums they returned to their roots. dave schramm who left the band in 1986 has returned for the album called "stuff like that there." it includes a haunltding classic by the cure. ♪ thursday doesn't even start >> you look like you're about to get killed in that video. >> i'm the person causing all the trouble. >> what sparked that whole idea?
>> i think it was actually somebody that matter order just commented about the different quality of georgia's voice compared to robert smith singing with cure. it just kind of made a statement like how itted my be nice to have georgia walking down the street singing the song kind of lost in her own world. >> what were you thinking as you were walking and sinking. >> mostly not to laugh as the crazy stuff was going on around me. >> what's the best part of doing this after 30-some-odd years? >> i think being surprised after 30-some years that there are still things where you're not even expecting them. >> now for the first time on tv with original guitarist dave schramm with a cover of the cure's "friday i'm in love."
♪ ♪ i don't care if monday's blue tuesday's gray and wednesday too ♪ ♪ thursday, i don't care about you it's friday i'm in love ♪ ♪ monday you can fall apart tuesday, wednesday break my heart ♪ ♪ thursday doesn't even start it's friday i'm in love ♪ ♪ saturday wait and sunday always comes too late but friday never hesitate ♪
♪ i don't care if monday's black tuesday, wednesday, heart attack ♪ ♪ thursday, never looking back it's friday i'm in love ♪ ♪ ♪ monday you can hold your head tuesday, wednesday stay in bed ♪ ♪ oh thursday watch the walls instead it's friday i'm in love ♪ ♪ saturday wait and sunday always comes too late but friday never hesitate ♪ ♪ dressed up to the eyes it's a wonderful surprise ♪
♪ to see your shoes and your spirits rise ♪ ♪ throwing out your frown and just smiling at the sound ♪ ♪ and as sleek as a shriek spinning round and round ♪ ♪ always take a big bite it's such a gorgeous sight ♪ to see you eat in the middle of the night you can never get enough ♪ ♪ enough of this stuff it's friday, i'm in love ♪ ♪ i don't care if monday's blue tuesday's gray and wednesday too ♪ ♪ thursday i don't care about you it's friday i'm in love ♪ ♪ monday you can hold your head ♪ ♪ tuesday, wednesday stay in bed oh thursday watch the walls instead ♪ ♪ it's friday i'm in love ♪
♪ is there an automatic doom that's waiting for you ♪ ♪ can there already be a bullet with your name emblazoned boldly ♪ ♪ as you lead your life with erin shus and repetitive behavior automatic doom ♪ ♪ is there a magic floating chalice waiting for you ♪ ♪ and would you be depressed if you determined that your quest is over ♪ ♪ and you lead your life with anxious and repetitive behavior ♪ ♪ automatic doom ♪ is there a chris c ♪
♪ >> yo la tengo. stay with us. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." snoirks listen up team, i brought in some protein to help rearrange the fridge and get us energized! i'm new ensure active high protein. i help you recharge with nutritious energy and strength to keep you active. come on pear, it's only a half gallon. i'll take that. yeeeeeah! new ensure active high protein.
16 grams of protein and 23 vitamins and minerals. all in 160 calories. ensure. take life in. it's a highly thercontagious disease.here. it can be especially serious- even fatal to infants. unfortunately, many people who spread it may not know they have it. it's called whooping cough. and the cdc recommends everyone, including those around babies, make sure their whooping cough vaccination is up to date. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about you and your family getting a whooping cough vaccination today. the thing is people think boys are loud and immature and don't care about feelings. but they're wrong. thanks. kleenex. someone needs one. have you touched the stuff?. it's evil. and ladders. sfx: [screams]
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talk about their new they'd did search. >> enjoy the weekend everybody. we'll see you. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com and we're back with kenny g. we neglected to get to one of the most enticing parts of the meal. this. >> it's k.g.'s banana pudding. >> it looks fabulous. >> there's a lot of things going on. >> on the bottom layer it's bur bourbon banana and vanilla meringue. >> i'm trying note get this all over my dress. i want to ask you as people are finishing up summer, a lot of people are going to get last-minute grilling in. i think people are timid.
they tend to buy rubs already made. any tips for them. >> buy a spice and taste it. you don't have to worry about putting it on your chicken. dab your finger in it and taste it gerkts the nuances of the flavors. ultimately you're going to develop it. in order to develop your palate, you have to test your. >> salt and pepper. >> some are known for doing only salt and pep owner a brisket and that's exclusively enough. >> chef kenny g. thanks so much. thank you for being with us. thanks. bye-bye. >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at cbsnews.com. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
developing right now in burlingame..... a downed power live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. developing news this morn income burrling ton a downed power line halts traffic in both directions on highway 01 and it is---on highway 101 and it is going to be hours before that is back open. plus, ten years ago, hurricane katrina went through the gulf coast. details on how thety is marking the anniversary and the challenges many survivors still face. and the women were kicked off the napa wine train and now they may sue. i am anne. >> and i am mark kelly. we have op